Last week Sydney was packed with some of the most stylish people in the country, but we’d still argue these kids were the the real stars.
What’s it like to live along the most crossed border in the world? The creative community of Tijuana talked to us about oscillating between one country and another in their daily lives, the latent talent in the Tijuana scene, and the universal need to support one another. Vanessa Capitaine captures the views of seven residents of Baja California.
We threw a party with Emma Mulholland to celebrate the launch of her new zine 'Holiday'. Photographer Philippa Velhinho was was there to capture Fashion Week's strongest looks.
We accompanied photographer Jesse Laitinen as he captured a few bright young faces, to ask them what they're up to, what they'd look like if they were aliens, and where they'd take us on a date.
This week we’ve been speaking to university students from across New Zealand to get their take on style.
Framed by bleak weather and gothic architecture, Dunedin is New Zealand’s dark fashion heart. Here gloom isn’t a dirty word, rather it’s a secret ingredient.
How does Wellington describe its style?
In New Zealand’s biggest city, people like to keep things nice. They treat themselves, splash out and bring a sense of sophistication to daily life. Photographer Imogen Wilson headed out to see how this translates to student life.
Over the past few weeks, we’ve been speaking to university students around the country about that they’re loving, loathing and wearing. From Sydney to Perth, we asked them to give us the lowdown on their city’s style.
In Brisbane, style is dependent on a different set of rules — here kids are less influenced by trends, and more by what they can wear long enough to get to the pool.
In Australia’s most isolated city, fashion kids don’t let distance get them down. Rather, isolation breeds individuality. With less temptation to lift trends from other cities, individuals turn to friends and their surroundings to decide what’s what.
In Adelaide things move a little more slowly, people are relaxed and the city’s style is a reflection of that. Here student style is about comfort and ease, no one is out to impress, it’s about dressing for yourself.
In our nation’s capital op shop style rules, hometown pride is everywhere, and good lucking going five minutes without seeing a TV Colours tee.
We’re continuing our series looking at student style around Australia in Melbourne. Tasha Tylee photographed and spoke to kids around town about tertiary style, dressing “woke” and being poor but trying to look rich.
In honour of IWD we spoke to some of London’s students about their experiences of feminism in 2017.
Last weekend the Social Studio hosted their annual bloc party and invited their friends and family to come together in a celebration of style, music, art and community.